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If you happen to see a red flash go by chances are its Fred in his truck speeding to
help. Not many of us get a chance to meet Fred Eddy but as Director of l\/lainen-
ance, the results of his hard work may be seen all over campus. He plows our roads,
shovels our steps and even persistently fills in those potholes we've all grown so
Fred is a man with an incrediable amount of energy and enthusiasm that has not
dwindled a bit in his fourteen years here at Curry. He has built a strong reputation as
a dependable and pleasant man who you can rely on and call on when you need
Fred Eddy has proven himself to be an indespensable asset to Curry - making our
lives a little bit better and a little bit easier.
Mr. Casey may be known as the rough exteriored man in the mailroom. who
grumbles to make a point, but don 't ever trap him in a corner because if you do
you'll expose his kind and understanding side - and you may not recover.
Anyone who knows him can tell you that his bark is worse than his bite. He is
truely a sweet man who has been known to go out of his way to do anything for
Upon his arrival here in 1972, Casey has devoted all of his time and energy
to see that our mail system is run properly and everything goes smoothly. His
devotion can be exemplified in his virtually no absenteeism record and long
A respectable and valuable part of Curry, Tom Casey gives Curry much
more than his share and we recognize this and appreciate all he does.
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Dr. William L. Boyle-President
Jim Salvucci-Asst. Academic Dean
Joseph Gibbons-Fin. Aid
Tom Goldrick-Business manager
Trudy Maiden-Administrative Assistant
Ned Hastings-Academic Dean
Donna Silva-Adm. Asst. to Dean of the
Kay Macartney-Public Relations Asst.
Dana Deneault-Asst. Dean of
Dean Richard Mantz-Dean of
Carol MacDonald- Admissions Councillor
John Hill-A A T /Gov't Prof
Sgt. Paul Jeanette
Lee Harrington-Dir. of Security
Tony Rlzzo-Mailroom John Cavanaugh-Maintenance
Phil Eddy, Matt Paul, Rick Fontaine
Sgt. Will Bevans
Sgt. Todd Goldrick
Pat O' Neil-Librarian
Nick Krach-Media Center
Marjorie Pierce-Head Librarian
(top I to r) Cathy Jeanetti. Mrs. Donovan, Sis Lydon. (botiom I to r) Helen Punchard,
Piiyllis Crocl<er, Natalie Coughlin
John Johnson-Cafe. H/lanager
Genevieve Fitzpatrick-Asst. Prof.
Elizabeth Kudzma-Asst. Prof.
I m - > J/ \ %
j Mary Eiien Suiiivan-Asst. Prof
Dr. Marie Farrell-Ctiairperson
Dr. James Kaufman-Science
Fannie Ctiung-Adm. Asst.
Jerry Touger and Thom Rudegair
Ron Warners-Fine Arts
C. Allan Anderson- Professor
I Bill Littlefield-English
William Flavin-Fine Arts
Marlene Lundvall-Fine Arts
Claudine Hogarth-Asso. Professor
Patricia O' Sullivan
Joseph Eckert-Chairperson (Mgt.)
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Parents Weekend Dinner
Once again this fall many parents flocked to the College for
Parent's weekend. For many, it was quite an emotional reunion. It
was time once again to reaffirm relationships and spend a few
days with Mother and Father whom for many of us, had not seen
for a couple of months.
With the assistance of the Student activities office a dinner-
dance at Lombardo's in Dorchester was a terrific success! There
was an abundance of laughter and cheer for everyone.
A rousing kickoff to the weekend was a wine and cheese
reception hosted by the Presidents office followed by the Home-
coming football game.
Skin of Our Teeth
This past year Curry was fortunate enough to
have Washington based consumer-advocate
Raiph Nader visit campus.
After a brief interviews on WMLN-FM, Nader
Vi/as whisl<ed off to Foard auditorium where he
addressed an audience of approximateiy 300-
Nader spol<e of everything from the new line
of hazardous Barbie dolis to the dilemma of the
ford Pinto. Overall, it was a very enlightening
evening for everyone-one which will not soon be
Once again the social event of tiie year, l-iome-
coming, was a tremendous success.
For most of us tiie weel<end began on Friday even-
ing Witt) many parties and iots of dancing for every-
Ttie foliowing day was foiiowed by a victory in ttie
morning by tiie Soccer team over Roger Wiiiiams of
Rtiode Isiand. In tiie afternoon it was excitement on
ttie gridiron as tiie Colonels lost a close one to ttie
University of New Haven.
Following the day's activities a dinner-dance was
held at Lombardos in Boston. Fun and laughter were
the inghdients of such an enjoyable evening overseen
by King Richard Padula and Queen Jane Woodman.
This year's Christmas Party sponsored by Main
IHouse was as usual, a rousing success! Attended by
many avid partygoers this years party was held at the
campus pub "Loose Caboose."
With the spirit of the holiday's in the air there was
never a dull moment. Throughout the entire evening it
was virtually impossible to find an empty beer mug,
"Yes Mom, we do drink here, " or not some group of
people nestled in a corner singing an off-key version
of "Jingle Bells."
Probably the most enlightening happening of the
evening was when several of the College's key ad-
ministrators showed up to partake of the festivities.
Those included the Dean of the College, Edward
Hastings along with Dean Jackson and James Sal-
vucci. Inside sources say that they saw three incoher-
ent men with eyeglasses staggering towards China-
town at approximately 3:30 a.m. chanting in unison;
"Moy" "Moy" IHmmmmm.
at the Loose Caboose
Through the concerted effort(s)
of Student activities director Kathy
Manning, disco-roilersi<ating hit the
Curry Coliege campus a few times
this academic year.
An outside company was con-
tracted to come in with a trucl<ioad
of sl<ates and set up a makeshift
rolier arena in Foard auditorium.
They did their job, and we did
our's. l\/tostiy struggling ail evening
in vain to keep our balance and not
crashing to the hard, wooden sur-
face below us! Ouch!
Though a few minor injuries were
reported, most everyone in atten-
dance came to the conclusion that
it was a night of pleasure . . . and
. . . sheer agony!
The 1980 Curryer
Thanks to all
a great success.
This year's festive gaia was tieid at Fanueii
l-lail in tile middie of tfie City. For many of us,
we fiave oniy i<nown ttie quaint sliops and
restaurants surrounding tfie Great l-iaii. Now,
we were part of it! We were actuaiiy part of
history, even though we were drini<ing and
dancing the night away standing under the
Thani<s must go out to Kathy Manning and
company for such a great job in setting this
up. For sure, this was one of the finest
outings the Coliege has ever witnessed. What
a fine ending to a spectacular year!
Jonathan Edwards/Kate Taylor
Despite a light rainfall and a somewhat sparse turnout, Jonathan Edwards
treated the hearty to quite a rousing afternoon of mellow music and entertain-
ment for everyone!
The athletic fields provided a scenic backdrop for the concert. While Edwards
went through a band of nostalgia, accompanist Kate Taylor (Yes, James Sister)
was in the wings warming up for a set of her own.
After each musician had performed solely the two got together compliment-
ing the other beautifully while doing some sparkling duets.
As the day drew to a close the general concensus was that once again Kathy
Manning and associates had done it again, a superb job!
Curry College - 1 1th Annua l A wa rds
Night/May 1, 1980
Fine Arts Award , . : Jack Feeney
Broadcasting . Todd Mailinson, Joiin Hessiein. Jordan Ricti
Communications Joan Denilian
Elementary Ed Gerry Housely, Mil<e Quinn
Englisli Fip Pauley
f^anagement Cheryl Bevans, Kevin Keating, Richard Padula
Nursing Ellen Brennan. Carol Capone
Political & His St. Cecille Blakeslee
Psychology Laurie Jenks
Science Division Bob Sisson, John Panaro
Adm. /Support Service staff Achieve Fannie Chung
Faculty Achievement John Hahnfeld, Allen Greenberg
Outstanding Commuting Student Betsy Cunningham
Outstanding Resident Student Richard Padula
Barbara F. Pettingill Joan Taranto-Sargent
Person of the Year Award Dr Barry Jackson
Special Award Jack Vallely/ 500th Baseball Win
Who's Who Among Students In American Colleges and
William E Alley, Jr
Charles M. Bicking
Kenneth A. Car berry
Laurie E. Jenks
Kevin G Keating
Helga R. tvlcShane
Richard A. Padula
Robert R. Pauley, Jr.
Richard A. Shepherd
Robert D. Sisson
B. Robertson, M. Fitzgerald, D. Blinkin, S. Morons, A. Buckley, J. Horri-
1st Row Sitting (I to r) S. Shepherd, R. Foulquies. 2nd Row
Sitting (I to r) P. Crump, L. Iwanlcki. 3rd Row (I to r) D
McCarriston, D. Wetmore.
Sitting - J. Hessiein. 1st Row Standing D. McCarriston, K. Man-
ning-Director, L. Wallace, B. Sabin, 2nd Row (I to r) J. Jerome, B.
Cunningham, L. Strauss, P. Hinrichs.
On the Ground- J. T. Sargent-Asst. Dean Student Life. 1st Row (I
to r) D. Berquist, M.B. Langenaur. N. Schmidt. J. Harden. 2nd
Row (I to r) R. Holzman, K. Sexton, D. Reilly. 3rd Row (I to r) K.
Manning. T. Byrne, R. MacDonald, B. Jackson, P. Caldwell, L.
Harhngton, S. Jones, J. Keogan, P. Lombreglia, P. Hinrichs
(Missing: S. Faulkner, J. Henel, J. Woodman, W. Neate, R. Pa-
dula, D. Carey, B. Brazlll, D. Dane, C. Smith, S. Daniell, D.
Berthiuame, T. Silk, C Newton, J. Murray, M. Hochauser, S.
Griffin, P. Lynch.
1st Row (I to r) P. Gilfoyle, J. Harden, R. Bader, N. Meegan. 2nd Row (I to r) M. Quinn, S.
Pramus, C. Niccoli, B. Johnson
On November 4 Curry College presented
the sounds of Capitol recording artists,
An enthusiastic sellout crowd witnessed
the extravaganza and enjoyed every mo-
ment of it.
The Boston-based band led by lead vo-
calist Jon Pousette-Dart had the crowd on
its feet on numerous occasions while going
through oldies such as "County Line" and
In addition to Pousette-Dart, John Curtis
showed us why he is one of the finest
rhythm guitarist in the country today. A
professionai, Curtis was a perpetuai ma-
chine aii evening and showed us ali how to
picl< a banjo. John Troy was the mysteri-
ous one on bass and pitched in with some
bach:- up vocais. To round out this muiti-
taiented group is drummer Michael Da we
who didn't say much aii night but beat on
his set iil<e a Jamaican native.
Maynard Silvia, another Boston-based
group, provided a rousing warmup tor such
a successful and enjoyable evening.
An air of
around us. -
So many different personalities
striving towards one common goal.
Under tbe auspices of Head Coach Tom
Stephens, the gridders completed a most
disappointing season with a 2-7 mark.
Unlit<e seasons past with a strong offense
and an ironclad defense; the Colonels never
really got off on the right foot, internal con-
troversy, which resulted in the loss of several
key players cast an ominus cloud on the
This year's offensive attack was led by the
strong throwing arm of Junior quarterback
Steve Leach who finished the year with over
1,500 yards passing. Leach's primary tar-
gets were freshman Steve Alberti and senior
back John Panaro who's steady play sup-
plied us with many fleetfooted perfor-
mances, fvlultipurpose freshman Ivlike Hig-
gins was a tremendous addition to the roster
and his many talents will once again grace
the gridiron this fall.
It should come to no one's surprise that
senior linebacker Rick Padula once again
led the defensive corps with most tackles in
a season. In addition to Padula, Senior Tri-
captains Mark Moroney, Steven Matthews,
and Dave Berthiaume all turned in splendid
performances and will be sorely missed next
year. Senior tackle Ed Pond and linebacker
Bob Clarke were integral parts on one of the
most respected defenses in the league.
Despite their losing season one consola-
tion came out of the season, that being
Pond was recognized by the New England
Football Conference as an all defensive
1st. Row Sitting (I to r) Trainer-R. Conover, S. Algeri, J. Murray, B.
Kitterman, J. Panaro, S. fjlatthews (Tri-Capt.) M. Moroney (Tri-Capt.), D.
Berthiaume (Tri-Capt), B. Clarke, J. LoConte, R. Padula, £ Pond. 2nd.
Row Sitting (I to r) M. Reilley, C. Blcl<ford, l-l. Mosl<owitz, M. Shapiro, F.
Kwiatl<owsl<i, P. Diodati, N. Herbst, A. Weaver. M. Hachey, J. Cardinale, R.
Gassboro, R. Tramonte, B. Proudy, P. Tramonte. 3rd. Row Standing (I to r)
Asst. Coach-D. Christopher, Asst. Coach-M. Beatrice, M. Dilion, P.
Nicl<erson, D. Potter, B. Birnberg, F. Serine, G. Reddicl<, B. Brinf<erhoff, B.
Bahr, J. Conley. B. Gerbutavich, Head Coach-T. Stephens, Asst Coach-M.
Brown. 4th. Row Standing (I to r) Trainer-B. Johnson, Asst Coach- W.
White, J. Hallin, J. Hewitt, D. Moore, J. Bur ridge, S. Leach, M. Higgins, S.
Alberti, T. Eiiiot, J. Gobbi.
r, ..?.'«^ .^ j»?^i
Front Row Kneeling (LtoR)
Back Row Standing (LtoR)
1st. Row Sitting (Itor) T. Lapstiaroon, B. Wecl<wortli, R.
Smythe. P. VanAken, J. Weaver-Co. Capt.. D. Carey-Co.
Capt., M. Amirsaleti, J. Levine, M. Paul. J. Henel. 2nd. Row
Sitting (Itor) D. Kalish, B. Boyle, K. Fischer, M. Stafford, T.
Hill, M. Murphy, J. Kuntz, D. Whipple. A. Napolitano. 3rd.
Row Sitting (Itor) D. Kalish, B. Boyle, K. Fischer, M. Staf-
ford, T. Hill, /W. Murphy, J. Kuntz, D. Whipple, A. Napoli-
tano. 3rd. Row Sitting (Itor) J. Kaufman-Head Coach, K.
Beaukamp, A. Muldawer, W. Kane, G. Nash, G. Bailey, R.
Finishing with an 8-6 record the Soccer team
completed its first winning season since its in-
ception into the Varsity rani<s two years ago.
Under the watchful eye of Coach Jim Kauf-
man, the season started with a urish with a 2-0
opening day victory over Salve Regina College
of Newport, R.I. Kaufman's charges continued
to be relentless in their play and at one point ran
their record to an impressive 8-3 mark. These
string of victories included an overtime win over
playoff-bound Worcester State. Nearing the end
of the schedule the booters ran into a formida-
ble opponent in the likes of Salem State who
literally toyed with the Colonels and defeated
them 5-0. This defeat was a crushing blow as
the team dropped its last three matches of the
The offensive attack was led by the feet of
Senior-halfback Mehrdad Amirsaleh and Junior-
wing Jeff Henel who shared top scohng honors
for the year. The brothers Persembe, All and
Sukru our Turkish imports contributed some nif-
ty footwork to the front line. This years surprise
was forward Ivlike Murphy who contnbuted im-
mensely to the offensive attack and scored
some key goals of the Colonels.
Co-Captains Jeff Weaver and Dan Carey
were stalwarts on defense and are both expect-
ed back next season. Freshman Greg Nash
turned in a strong year as well as Goalie Mike
Stafford who came up with some scintillating
stops and literally "saved" a few games for the
purple. In addition, Stafford also came up with 5
shutouts, a school record.
1979 Varsity Soccer
Final Record: 8 Wins 6 Losses
1st Row (I to r) Tom Sweda-Head Coach, C. Blakeslee, S. Haiman, L
King, L. Purino. 2nd Row (I to r) S. Sullivan, C. Edwards, K. May, A.
Pare, C. Goodman, L. Byrne, S. Costello, M. Pare. 3rd Row (I to r) Pat
Playing under the scrutiny of Coach Tom
Sweda's eye, the Women's Varsity Soccer team
finished the season with a tremendous 9-5-2
marl<. This obviously the best season ever for
the continually hustling Colonelettes. Under the
guidance of Sweda, hard work and team unity
were the intrical components of such a produc-
tive campaign. As the season progressed it was
apparent not only did the women enjoy con-
quering such giants as Harvard and Stonehill,
but, the outrageous times they had getting there
was a precipitant to thrashing such opponents.
Though Sweda would like to acknowledge the
achievements of all whom participated some
individuals must be singled out.
Winner of this season scoring derby was for-
ward Patricia George who terrorized opposing
goaltenders to the tune of 7 goals and 5 assists.
Not to be neglected here were the scoring ex-
ploits of one Jean Cudney who creased the
mesh 8 times herself A host of others; namely
Say re Beck ley, Kristine Goodman, and Kathy
Lane chipped in with 5 points apiece to bolster
the vaunted offensive attack.
Meanwhile, the defense led by co-captain
Sally Brophy and Co. were a seemingly endless
steel wall all season and repeatedly thwarted
opposing teams scoring drives.
George-Co-Capt., S. Broptiy-Co-Capt., J. Cudney, K. Lane, C.
l-lalloway. S. Beekley.
After a fast start the Men's tioop team ended tfie
season with a 15- 10 mark. Under the leadership of
first-year Coach Schwartz, the team was rejuvenat-
ed long enough to "put it all together" and win the
annual winter tournament at Salem State. While
most of us were down south or on the islands soak-
ing up the sunshine these fine athletes chose to
forsake their vacations and bring a little pride back
to the Milton campus.
Senior Steve "The General" Grant led the Colo-
nels most of the way this past season. Grant will be
sorely missed next year as well as the 432 points
(17. 3 /game avg.) he scored for the team this out-
ing. Grant, one of the most prolific scorers in the
College's history finished out his playing day's this
Captain Charlie Dane was a stronghold on de-
fense (as usual) along with Steve "Red" Connolly;
whom together formed a dynamic backcourt duo.
Like Grant, Dane and Connolly hung up their sneak-
ers this past season for the last time.
Abundant talent holds much promise for next
season with returnees such as 6' 6" center Jerry
Scott, rough, tough, Jim Geronaitis, Jimmy Fortes,
and "Buggs"-Keith Buggs.
Final Record: Won 15 Lost 10
Men's Basketball '79-'80
S.E. Mass Univ.
Salem St. Tourn.
Mass. Maritime Aca.
Coast Guard Aca.
Mass. Maritime Aca.
S.E. Mass Univ.
Steve Grant 17 3 Game Average
Jerry Scott 14 3 Game Average
Scott McClure 8 5/ Game Average
Under the direction of Coacli Bea Guilmette,
ttie Women Hoopsters finistied tlie season witt)
a 3- 13 record. Despite the losing season Guil-
mette hopes for a better time around this com-
Lacl< of height and some injuries to key play-
ers were setbacks to the always hustling Co-
Leading the women up and down the floor
were Co-Captains Sally Brophy and Patricia
George. Brophy led the team with tenacious
defense and a real nose for the ball. Like
Brophy, George's defense was irrefutable and
her shooting led the team (. 627-Free Throws).
The surprise of the year was the welcome
addition of Frosh Susan Keith. Keith, from
Holden, led the team in total points (163- 10. 1
avg.) as well as bhnging much needed heighth
to the squad.
Monique Johnson proved to us that you
don't have to be a giant to play this game.
Always hustling, always a competitor. In addi-
tion to Johnson, Amy Baiter chipped in with a
few key points herself
Next season holds much promise with some
returnees such as Andre and Ivieg Pare and
1st. Row (I to r) C. Edward-Manager, M. Johnson, M.
Timpson, A. Baiter, P. George-Co-Capt. 2nd. Row (I to r)
B. Cunningham, M. Hart, A. Bartley, S. Brophy-Cc-
Capt., S. Keith, A. Pare, B. Guilmette-Head Coach.
Women's Basketball Box Scores
Dean Jr. College
Becker Jr. Coll.
Becker Jr. Coll.
Won: 3 Lost:
Bea Guilmette-Head Coach
This past years leers finished the season
with a 7- 13 mark. Quite a letdown from the
previous season when the Colonels finished
with a 13-6-1 record. Nevertheless, every
game was loaded with excess amounts of
Under the direction of first-year coach Paul
O'Rourke, a 1977 graduate of Curry and co-
captain of his 76-77 team, this year's team
had a tough time getting it all together One
major stumbling block to the team was a loss
of many key players from the previous year.
Always a rough and tough bunch of play-
ers ready tor anything, the penalty box really
did do in the Colonels. A total of 34 goals
were allowed while being shorthanded and
440 minutes of penalties were whistled down
by referees against Curry. Statistically that
breaks down to an average of 23.2 minutes
per game. Clear to many of us, Curry spent
more than a period a game a man short.
I^ark Mollica led the team this year in scor-
ing, taking over from injury riddled tri-captain
Bob Hutchinson that duty. A swift winger
with a good eye for the mesh /^otlica is ex-
pected back next year. Freshman Chris
Reedy was a surprise who chipped in with 24
points himself Another surprise was new-
comer Dan Cronin who bulged the net 6
times himself Seniors Nick Ricciardeeli and
tri-captain matt hifcDonnell also were integral
parts of the lackluster season.
Freshman goaltender Rod Lampron was
the key to the defense this past year. Save
after save. Dive after dive. Lampron made
many key saves for the Colonels Bobby
O'Connell was a stalwart on defense as well
as linebacker turned-btueliner Phil Nicker-
Next season holds much promise with a
good crew of freshman expected and return-
ees such as Ed Shore Dick Tobin Paul Shea
and Dick Padachowski
1979-1980 Hockey Statistics
Key-G-Goals A-Asslsts PTS-Points.
'ILLIAM EUGENE ALLEY JR. Com. P.&H.S. ROGER J. AUBREY Com.
LISA M. BAKER Eng.
WENDY MARY BELLOFATTO I. M/ Early
SUSAN B. BERKSON Soc.
MARK J. BERNSTEIN Mgt.
DAVE BERTHIAUME Mgt.
CECILE MELTON BLAKESLEE P.&H.S.
WILLIAM BRAZIL Mgt.
RICHARD JOSEPH BULAN Mgt.
KENNETH A. CARBERRY Com.
ELIZABETH M. CARLSON El. Ed.
ROBERT L. CONNELLY P.&H.S.
STEPHEN MARK CONNOLL Y Mgt. nS
LORI JEANNE CUNNINGHAM El. Ed/M.S.N.
CHARLES DANE Mgt.
JOAN LENORA DEN I HAN Com.
SCOTT WILLIAM FAULKNER Mgt.
ALFRED R. FELICE Mgt.
HOWARD J. FINKEL P.&H.S./Com.
ANDREW M. FLAGG Com.
MICHAEL JOHN GALANIS Com.
SUSAN D. GRIFFIN Com.
ROBIN SUE GUTNER Soc.
COLLEEN A. HANLEY P.&H.S./Eng. JOHN J. HASSETT Mgt.
WHITNEY B. HATCH Com.
^^^^^H^t ^^^^^^W ^^^^^^K
^^1 ~>r^^p .
■ 4hi ' '^^^^l^^^^l
SUSAN P. JONES EL Ed.
KEVIN G. KEA TING Mgt.
WILLIAM THOMAS KITTERMAN Mgt. KIM ERICA KRUGER Soc.
RICHARD H. LANCASTER Com.
DAVID L ANDY Mgt.
TANAPAT LAPCHAROEN P.&H.S.
DEBRA LAWRENCE P.&H.S.
ELEANOR LEVINE Soc.w/H.S.
STEPHEN GERARD MATTHEWS Psy./Mgl
MATTHEW JOHN MCDONNELL Soc.
BRUCE W. MCENTEE Com.
RONALD R. MCGINNITY JR. El. Ed. /M.S.N. MARGARET M. MCLEAN Soc.
DAVID J. MEYER P.&H.S.
JOHN W. MILLER Soc.
WENDY JANE MILOSH Psy.
JAMES MURRAY Mgt.
WENDY A. NEATE El. Ed. /M.S.N.
JAMES FRANCIS O'HARA JR. El. Ed./M.S.N.
RICHARD A. PADULA Mgt.
JOHN MICHAEL PANNARO Chem. /Bio.
ELEANOR V. PANNESI Soc.w/H.S.
GREGORYS. PAPAZIAN Com.
MATTHEW SLADE PAUL Mgt.
RICHARD C. POLSON JR. Com.
EDWARD FRANCIS POND Mgt.
WILLIAM JOSEPH RAIMONDI Psy.
JORDAN D. RICH Cow.
NICHOLAS JAMES RICCIARDELLI Mgt.
GREGORY JOSEPH SBRACCIA P.&H.S. ILENE CAROL SCHEINER El. Ed. /M.S.N.
MARILYN H. STIGLITZ El. Ed./M.S.N. -i27
Despite finishing tiie year witli a 3-
13 record baseball lives at Curry Col-
lege! With the loss of many from years
previous it was evident that the team
was loaded with many inexperienced
The highlight of the year was the
attainment of victory number 500 for
Coach Jack Vallely. Vallely, who end-
ed his 32nd year this past spring is
also a scout for the Cleveland Indians.
Senior shortstop Nick Ricciardelli
led the Colonels with 15 hits and a
.417 batting average. Other Seniors
who will be missed after putting in fine
years here at Curry were outfielders
Bob Clarke and Jim Murray. Fresh-
man pitcher-fielder Mike Higgins was
a great asset to an otherwise lacklus-
Next year holds much promise with
returnees including Steve Albert i, Tim
Kearney, and Fran Keady.
1980 Curry College Baseball
Final Record: Won: 3 Lost: 12
Head Coach: Jack Vallely
The Women's Softball ended quite a
disappointing year with a 1-6- 1 won-lost
record. The lone victory of the season
for the purple was a victorious afternoon
against the Chmson of Harvard.
The team was coached by a familiar
face around campus, Area Coordinator
Mary Beth Langenaur and football stan-
dout Dave Berthiaume.
The coaches would like to thank all of
Despite the losing season, come hell
or high water the girls were always out
there swinging away and cheering each
other on to victory.
fit^2*fe''-A..5sr^^fe'^'-"'"';' T^ ■^-
Girls Softball Statistics
A way /Curry 10
Away /Curry 5
Cancelled: Regis, £ Nazerene, Anna Maria.
Won: 1 Lost: 6 Tied: 1.
Leading Batting Averages
Team Batting Averages
18.62 Runs Against Per Game.
Under the watchful eye of first year
coach Albert Rogers the tennis team fin-
ished with a respectable 4-3 record.
Though plagued by numerous Injuries
and inconsistency, this past season was
deemed a fruitful one.
Led by number one singles player Jim
Kuntz, the Colonels defeated the lii<es of
Suffolk University and Gordon College.
Senior Dlcl< Lancaster contributed as a
doubles player as well as returning Senior
Rogers looks forward to next season
which holds much promise with many re-
turning-asplrlng young sophomores such
as Jay (flash) Smith and Joe DiAngelo
Front Row kneeling (I to r) J. Smith, £ Stiore. Back Row standing (I to r) A. Rogers-Head Coach,
S. Beresner, D. Lancaster, B. Birnberg, J. Kuntz. (Misisng: J. Henei.)
1 V >■* '' *
1st Row (I to r) J. Tyskowski, M. Delgaudio, S. Pramus. 2nd Row (I to r) M. Alsdach-Head Coach, M. Bell, A. Nason, M. Arcand, A.
Benarroch, L. Tveit.
>**.>«* ;rffc* a*ni|K6»,;yjS».:
Although the women did not win a match this past
spring it was considered a lesson in learning. Under the
direction of first-year coach this year was the season to
look at "what we've got" and go from there.
Despite the losing record, many of the participants
showed great poise and promise for the impending sea-
Sophomore Mimi Arcand led the way with crisp fore-
hands and elegant backhands. Arcand is considered to
be one of the finer players on the squad and is being
sought after to lead the team next year. Two other soph-
omores; Joan Tyskowski and Ann Nason showed a tre-
mendous amount of skill and both are expected back
Wheat on College
Won: Lost: 6
"Oh, What the Hell!'
-Better Luck next year!
/' / /-
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The interlude in between tlie
final day of exams and gradu-
ation is a few days called Senior
"Week". As the next few pages
show its the last time many of us
will see each other for a while,
perhaps forever. Unfortunate as
it may seem, take a look at these
next few pages and reminisce,
and always remember.
To all the Seniors who paid
their dues and finally "made it"
remember always; the crazyi-
ness of those beautiful lobsters
which we so hastily devoured.
The zaniness of the bushde to
the Sox game. Rocking to the
music under the commencment
tent. And most of all, to the an-
tics of all who made the Harbor
cruise so enjoyable-and the
phrase "Man Overboard" and
Curry College so synonymous
with each other
"Honest guys, it's only my 7th.
Billy whifs on the pitch while Whit retreats.
One of the events dur-
ing Senior Week was a
Softball game on the athle-
Dick showed us how to
put a topspin on a moon-
ball, Chuck showed us
how to try and ignore
Ricky P's cries of the
"high five", Faulkner
showed us how not to
qualify himself as a China
salesman, and Whit
proved to all of us that he
wasn't wearing what we all <
thought most good catch-
Chuck slides safely into home
One of Dick 's serious moments.
Not everyone was interested in the game.
"Nice catch Scott!'
continues . . .
T ^9 ill «
John £ Miller, President Miller and Co., accepts Honorary degree of
Doctor of Business Administration from President Boyle.
David S. Weiner, President of Cliiidren's l-iospital Medical
Center, accepts Doctor of Science i-ionorary Degree.
Francis Kofial< and Carl Cooper are ail smiles as
they head towards the Graduation tent.
Kevin G. Keating, President of the Class of
1980, announces the Senior Class gift.
ROBERT P. CAN DEE
240 CABRINI BLVD.
NEW YORK. N. Y. 10033
ALAN R. SEMPLE
32 WINTHROP DRIVE
Cdmmdnweai.th Lock Company
1B53 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE
CAMBRIDGE, MA D214D
PIZZA & SUBS
187 WOLCOTT SQUARE
READVILLE. MASS. 02136
STOUGHTON TOWN SPA
Choic& Liquors - Beer - Wine
'lilgQmiprter & Rose SigSmm
1065 Truman Hywy
Hyde Park, Mass.
NEPONSET PARKWA Y GREENHOUSES
MARIO BAMBINI, PROP.
Flowers For All Occasions
79 GLENWOOD AVE
HYDE PARK, MASS.
BARNEY & CAREY CO.
LUMBER & BUILDING MATERIALS
2 GRANITE AVE, MILTON, MASS. 02186
P.O. BOX 118
815 HYDE PARK AVENUE •HYDE PARK. MASS. 02136
WAL THAM SUPER MARKET
840 Main Street
"Good Luck & Best Wishes"
FRIEDA M. DRAPKIN
A. B. Dick Company
130 Third Avenue
Waltham, Massachusetts 02154
M. P. L O H R
"PROGRESS THROUGH LIFE SCIENCES"
VALLEY ROAD, P.O. BOX 326
SOUTHAMPTON, MASS. 01073
PHONE TOLL FREE 1-800-628-7748, 1-800-202-7757 Mass.
R. M. L O H R
Congratulations and Best Wishes to tiie
Class of 1980
Alumni Association Board of Directors
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
Kathryn M. Sardella '67 Gregory F. Galvin '62 Timothy M. Gavey '73 Christine Farnsworth '70